Welcome to the Department of Systems Biology
Systems biology is the study of systems of biological components, which may be molecules, cells, organisms or entire species. Living systems are dynamic and complex, and their behavior may be hard to predict from the properties of individual parts. To study them, we use quantitative measurements of the behavior of groups of interacting components, systematic measurement technologies such as genomics, bioinformatics and proteomics, and mathematical and computational models to describe and predict dynamical behavior. Systems problems are emerging as central to all areas of biology and medicine.
SysBio on Twitter
- Collab between @HMS_SysBio's Klein, @HSCRB's Melton, and @nyuniversity's Yanai defines cell types in pancreas:… t.co/2gRvi9ttT1
- The redesigned repressilator: synchronous for hundreds of generations. Congratulations @NathanDLord & Paulsson lab. t.co/TsvSroHH8X
- Beautiful paper from John Higgins' lab showing that mathematical modeling allows personalized diabetes monitoring t.co/L15UceDUiG
- Fascinating new paper from Marks lab predicting structured states of "disordered" proteins t.co/uRwjpRCAo0 @deboramarks
- @USCChemistry has an Assistant Professor job opening for all research fields: t.co/jGZHP0kfGp